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Quotations may be used in the body of the text and in footnotes.
Short quotations of three lines or less may be incorporated into the text in single quotation marks.
It was held that in respect of vending machines, 'the offer is made when the proprietor of the machine holds it out as being ready to receive money'.1
Long quotations of four lines or more should be indented from the left margin, in a smaller font size, and be without quotation marks. Closing punctuation should not be included within the quotations marks unless the quotation is quoted as a complete sentence.
A colon is not required for introducing long quotations if the sentence leads seamlessly into a quotation.
The Judge stated that
The mental element which must be proved when a case of murder goes to the jury under s 302(1) is intention to cause death or to do grievous bodily harm. The ordinary and natural meaning of the word 'intends' is to mean, to have in mind. Relevant definitions in The Shorter Oxford English Dictionary show that what is involved is the directing of the mind, having a purpose or design.13
See General Rules Part 1.5.